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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 

La Campana 1980 

Montclair Stale College 

Upper Montclair, NJ 

Volume LXI 

Table of Contents 

Introduction 20 

Candids 22 

Hurricane David 30 

Halloween 31 

Demonstration 36 

Candids 38 

Living Off Campus 53 

Studying 54 

Work 61 

Partying 62 

Plays and Performing Arts 70 

The Buildings and The Builders 94 

Candids 102 

Reorganization 109 

Classes 110 

Cooperative Education 124 

SGA Election Results 127 

Concerts 129 

Organizations 147 

Sports 185 

Graduation 227 

Seniors 235 

Who's Who 324 

A Short History of MSC 325 

Staff 330 

Afterword 333 

Credits 334 

Our economy may be in the doldrums and our foreign affairs in a depressed condition, but 
Montclair State College is alive and well. 

Improvements in the physical plant are evident all about us. The artificial turf on Sprague Field is 
beautiful and even more serviceable than anticipated. On the northern rim of the campus the earth 
has already been turned for an addition to the Student Center; this and the adjacent Lawton Blanton 
Dormitory will together provide another quadrangle. Work is also beginning on the "greening" of 
the quarry. Playing fields, a small building for lockers and showers, more and safer parking lots and 
new landscaping are under construction. Before the end of the summer a renovated Life Hall will 
provide at long last good facilities for television instruction and a new art gallery. Already resplen- 
dent in its spring beauty, our campus will be even more beautiful and considerably more useful by 
fall of 1981. 

More important yet are new developments in our curriculum. New concentrations are now or 
soon will be available in Applied Sociology, Community and Industrial Psychology and Bilingual 
Legal Aide programs. Before summer we expect the Board of Higher Education to approve new 
graduate programs: a Master of Business Administration and a Master of Education. Currently, 
some faculty members are hard at work shaping a new General Education program to assure that all 
our students are profoundly and broadly educated and not merely well trained in marketable skills. 
Within the next year the Board's requirement that all students be tested to assess their competence 
in basic intellectual skills will assure that our graduates will be proficient in computation, the English 
language and clear thinking. 

From external funds the Department of Curriculum and Teaching has developed two programs to 
provide services to secondary teachers in Newark. By September a new Associate Vice President 
for Academic Affairs and possibly four new Deans will be at work to spur curriculum reform and 
lively intellectual exchange among our faculty and students, heralding a new decade of intellectual 
vitality for this college. 

The activities of our faculty of national note attest to the continued respect by outside profession- 
als tendered our professors. Two members of our English Department were chosen for American 
Council on Education administrative internships. Two members of our staff already possessing the 
PhD completed Doctor of Jurisprudence programs. For the fourth decade in a row one member of 
our Mathematics Department has been President of the American Mathematical Teachers Associa- 
tion. Another faculty member was named Chairman of the Association of Black Psychologists. Over 
the years our faculty has changed in emphasis and grown in size, but its high quality is always amply 

This has been a notable year, too, for extracurricular activities. Our football, lacrosse, and 
women's soccer teams have had superlative seasons while debating and public speaking teams have 
been successful in numerous tournaments. Musical, dramatic and journalistic groups are better than 

Certainly there is much important work still to be accomplished. We are far from our ideal of 
achieving intergroup understanding and trust. We still must exist on short rations from State coffers. 
We have not yet accompHshed what we should in a variety of services to the community. Yet on the 
whole, this has been a good year. Accordingly, on May 28 some 10,000 people gathered to honor our 
1980 graduates will have abundant reason to "Hail Montclair." 

David W.D. Dickson 

President, Montclair State College 


Moving In 


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Hurricane David 

By June Geyer 

Week of August 27, 1979 — A storm brews off Africa's west coast Cape Verde Islands. 

Storm sweeps westward into the Carribean. 

Dominica — 150 mph winds hit the island killing 22 people. Banana crop, major source of economy, is destroyed. 

Gaudeloupe, Martinique, and Puerto Rico — wind damage, torrential rains, 16 dead. 

Dominican Republic — 600 killed, 150,000 left homeless, $1 billion estimated in losses. 

Winds dip down to 90 mph. 

As storm passes through Cuba, Governor Robert Graham orders parts of the Florida Keys and Miami evacuated. 

Hurricane parties held in Miami and Key West. 

David skips Keys and instead hits Palm Beach. 

Savannah, Georgia — Hurricane David rages four hours. Most of city's power knocked out. 

Charleston, South Carolina — Top winds at 90 mph. Extensive flooding. 

Virginia — David becomes a tropical storm rather than a hurricane, complete with heavy rains and high winds. 

Thursday, September 6 — David visits the Metropolitan area causing morning rush hour delays with rain and heavy winds. 
Power is knocked out. Trees and branches fall to the ground. 

David moves up the New England coast and dies, taking with him at least 1,100 lives. 



On Nov. 16. 1979acrowdof over 200 students gathered in 
front of the Student Center to demonstrate their feelings 
about the national crisis in Iran. The demonstration was 
originally organized by the Committee Against Racism 
(CAR) to voice their condemnation of US involvement in 
Iran and to protest the impending draft registration. Un- 
beknownst to them, students and former servicemen, with 
opinions strongly differing from CAR"s. appeared on the 
scene with a large flag and a few choice words of their 

Living Off-Campus 

By Monica Lintall and Laura Penderson 

Hi. You may not know me. I live off-campus. I have two roommates. If you do not live at home or on-campus. (and 
especially if you do not hve in a closet, truck or tent ) then you probably live off-campus too. We have a seven-room apartment 
located approximately three miles from MSC and thirty feet from a local pub where friends meet. As official off-campus 
students, we are in a sort of limbo — floating aimlessly between the great social circles of campus people and commuters. 
Although we travel a certain distance to school each day, we do not consider ourselves commuters, mainly since we are not 
natives of North Jersey, we do not live at home, and we all once lived on-campus. 

On-campus living is the incubator from which we have been hatched, as campus offspring we are three groovy chicks trying 
our wings in the real world. We live in the real world — away from the security of living at home or on-campus, complete with 
welcome privacy and a sometimes acute sense of alienation. 

The big move off-campus was, in a word, unique. Let's just say there was a broker, a landlord and three college 
sophomores involved. Picture a smoke filled room and hushed urgent voices engaged in hours of endless debate. A lot of 
money passed hands that day. 

We are sometimes ashamed of the exterior of our house. Over the muffled laughter of our friends and relatives, we can be 
heard insisting that it is "really beautiful inside." We are always proud of the interior of our home, though, because it is an 
interesting combination of three different tastes. We hang all our curtains upside down because we can't afford the proper 
drapery rods and our furniture came from our parents' attics and local garbage dumps. Later additions came from garage 
sales and Englishtown, including a framed picture of Ronald Reagan that is the pride of our living room. 

Our kitchen curtains took 13 hours to make and will always look like pillow cases. Everyone has their own phone, including 
the fish. There is always an ample supply of dead or dying plants, but our refrigerator is always empty. I really think. Laura, 
that we should throw away that eggnog. 

All in all, off-campus living is very similar to other forms of life. We occasionally have parties where people wear 
lampshades on their heads and murder our fish. Guests seldom leave for weeks. Our home has often served as a haven for 
campus students harried by their neighbors and commuters harried by their parents. 

Upon threat of eviction, we learned to pay the rent on time. Upon threat of extinction, we learned to put up with each other. 
The landlord finally fixed the roof and we have created a home, however, the search for "the perfect couch" goes on. 



Work — a word more than likely as familiar to an MSC student 
as Bohn, Chapin, mid-term, final, or Rathskeller. For many of us, 
products of a working middle class, resulting paychecks finance 
part or all of four year's tuition, fees, books, transportation, or 
room and board expenses. 

Some students have been working from post-high school days to 
save up that cash to provide an education and everything that goes 
along with it. When you hit the job market after starting college it 
sometimes appears to be a hopeless juggling act trying to cram 15 
to 25 hours of work in a week plus 18 credits, and of course the 
weekend parties or Thursday nights at the Rat! Sometimes an 
exam or term paper will add to an already heavy or exhausting 

If you're a dorm student at MSC, you may not necessarily have 
escaped the job market. In addition to summer jobs, many dorm 
students hold down employment on campus. Some even go home 
to work on the weekend. 

If you're a typical student, you will probably hold down at least 
one job. Some people have two or more at the same time. These 
jobs range from fast food workers, guards, cashiers, to positions in 
careers the student may be studying in school. 

Jobs aren't all that bad, are they? While working and going to 
school you learn a sense of responsibility while also being taught 
organization and how to budget your time. With all this experience 
you surely will be ready to make your mark in the "outside 
world." Welcome to the rat race! 



Players Presents . . 

Our Town 

Man of LaMancha 

A Look Behind the Scenes 

Major Theatre Series Presents 

Orpheus Descending 

John Brown's Body 


Spring Dance Festival 


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E.C.A.'s Fall 
into Fashion 

Yass Hakoshima-Mime 

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Class One Concerts 

Todd Rundgren and Utopia 

Richard Helms 

CINA Lectures 

CINA lectures 

for 1979-80: 

Oct. 2 

Richard Helms 

Nov. 27 

Nuclear Energy Debate — William Rusher & Stewart Udall 

Feb. 6 

John Thomas 

Mar. 10 

John Stossel 

Apr. 14 

Simon Wiesenthal 

May 6 

Iran Crisis — Allyssa Keough & Leslie Gelb 


Simon Wiesenthal 





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The Buildings and the Builders 

By Lisa Burkhart 

One of the greatest honors a college can bestow upon 
someone in its ranks is the naming of a new building after 
him or her. Usually, this person is someone rather note- 
worthy, a person worth remembering because of the con- 
tribution he or she made to the college. It also seems fitting 
to name a building something more interesting than just 
"Math-Science Building." The name lends an interesting 
air to the structure. 

Montclair, like other colleges, has followed suit with 
this tradition and has named several of its buildings after 
people from its history. 

However, as the years pass, the buildings stay put but 
the names are lost somewhere. How often does the aver- 
age student stop to wonder who "Sprague" was? Do you 
know why the humanities building is called "Bohn Hall?" 
Bet you thought Stone Hall got its name from the building 
material used. 

Well, even Stone Hall was named after someone who 
helped to shape the history of Montclair State College. 

MSC borrowed the names of two former presidents — 
Harry A. Sprague was president of MSC from 1924 to 
1951, and E. De Alton Partridge was president from 1954 to 

Sprague was the second principal of Montclair State 
Normal School, and became president in 1927 when the 
college changed from the two-year curriculum to a four- 
year curriculum granting the B.A. degree. Sprague was 
well known as an innovator in his times. He was one of the 
first educators in the country to require a four-year degree 
with a strong liberal arts background for the training of 
secondary school teachers. During his 27-year tenure, he 
lead the school through many changes, and helped to build 
the school's national reputation. 

Sprague Library was dedicated on May 2, 1964, and was 
the first free standing library the college had ever had. 
(The library had formerly been located in College Hall.) 
Sprague Field, which is found behind Panzer Gym, was a 
swamp and refuse dump before it was filled in and built in 

Partridge is credited with supporting the tremendous 
building surge on the campus during the '50's. He was 
instrumental in broadening the scope of education at 
Montclair, and during his tenure the college dropped the 
word "Teachers" from its title in 1958. Partridge Hall was 
completed in 1970. 

The first two dorms on campus were Russ Hall and 
Chapin Hall. Russ Hall was completed in 1914, and Cha- 
pin Hall opened in 1928. 

Edward Russ was a member of the State Board of 
Education at the turn of the century, and was chairman of 
the Normal School Committee during the early years of 

Harry A. Sprague 

the college. It was Russ who persuaded the architects 
designing College Hall to fashion it after the Spanish-style 
missions he had seen during a trip to California. 

Russ personally watched over the building of the new 
campus. Recognizing a real deficiency in the college, he 
left money in his will for a new women's dorm to be built. 

The students used to affectionately call the dorm "Eddie 

Charles S. Chapin was the first principal of the Normal 
School. Chapin, who had been a lawyer by profession, 
devoted himself to education and the new school. His 
motto was "Education is nothing but inspiration." The 
students of his day were very fond of Chapin, and he was 
instrumental in developing the school. 

Two former math professors and department chairman 
are remembered in our buildings. 

John C. Stone founded the math department in 1909, 
and taught at the college until his retirement in 1934. He 
was the author of 75 math textbooks, which sold 20 million 
copies in the United States. Stone was in constant demand 
as a lecturer, and gave MSC its national prominence in its 
early days. 

What is even more amazing about Stone is his own 
educational background. He was born in a log cabin in 
Illinois, and never attended elementary school more than 
four months per year. He never entered a high school until 
after he had earned his college degree from the University 
of Indiana. Students knew him as "Daddy Stone." Stone 
Hall opened Nov. 16, 1955. 

When Stone retired, Virgil S. Mallory assumed the chair 
of the math department. He authored nearly 60 textbooks, 
which sold eight million copies. When Mallory retired in 
1954, he became the first professor emeritus in the history 
of the New Jersey State Colleges. Mallory Hall opened 
Oct. 5, 1963, and was at that time the math and science 

Two former English professors and department chair- 
man have buildings named after them. 

Edward H. Webster founded the English department 
and was the first chairman from 1927 to 1937. He built the 
strong base that the department still stands on. Webster 
Hall was built in 1963, and was formerly a men's dorm. 

The largest dorm currently on campus is named after 
Harold C. Bohn, who started teaching at MSC in 1929, and 
retired as department chairman in 1970. For 29 years, 
Bohn was the advisor to Senate, the oldest fraternity on 
campus. Bohn Hall opened in 1972, and houses 600 stu- 

E. DeAlton Partridge 


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John C. Stone 

Grace M. Freeman was a New Jersey State Legislator from 
1946 to 1952, and chairman of the Education Committee of the 
Assembly. She sponsored the $15 million bond issue that was 
passed for the state colleges in 195 1 . She herself had received a 
diploma from the Montclair State Normal School in 1918, and 
was later the chairman of the popular War Memorial Fund of 
the college that helped to pay for Life Hall. She received the 
NJEA Award for distinguished service to education, and the 
MSC Distinguished Alumna Award. Freeman Hall opened 
Oct. 6, 1963. 

Charles Finley was a professor of Biology from 1927 to 1944, 
and was Dean of Instruction for 16 years. He was the first such 
dean at MSC, and established a pattern of course structure 
that was followed by the other state colleges. Finley Hall was 
dedicated in 1956. 

Lillian H. Calcia will be remembered as the department 
chairman who built the groundwork for the fine arts depart- 
ment that enabled it to become the "Center of Influence in the 
Arts" in New Jersey. She believed in the importance of the 
arts, and acquired the faculty and the students that brought the 
fine reputation to the department. Calcia Fine Arts Building 
opened in 1968. 

Edna McEachern "was" the music department at the col- 
lege for many years. She founded the department as a minor in 
1937, and as a major in 1943. She made one of the most 
comprehensive studies of all the music departments in the 
country at that time, and based Montclair's curriculum on the 
best ones she found. The McEachern Building opened in 1963. 

Henry Panzer brought a world-wide reputation to the Pan- 

Virgil S Mallorv 

Edward H. Webster 

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Harold C. Bohn 

Grace Freeman 

zer College of Physical Education and Hygiene. (Panzer Col- 
lege did not merge with Montclair until 1958.) Swiss born, 
Panzer was a student of gymnastics, and was instrumental in 
introducing rhythmical gymnastics into the schools of this 
country. He was director of physical education courses in 
Switzerland before he came to the U.S., where he taught 
gymnastics in several schools in New York and New Jersey. 

The Lillian Gilbreth Health Center (located behind Freeman 
Hall) first opened as a home management house in 1959. The 
house was used as a learning device for seniors studying home 
management and operated using the latest home management 
techniques. Gilbreth was internationally prominent in the 
field. Two of her 12 children wrote the 1949 bestseller. Cheap- 
er by the Dozen, about her family. 

The MSC campus has enjoyed a great deal of growth during 
its history. But thanks to the people who are remembered in 
the buildings, the physical growth has been more than amply 
matched by its academic growth, and by the quality of its 
faculty and students. 

Charles Finley 

Thanks to the people who are remembered in the 
buildings, the physical growth has been more than 
amply matched by its academic growth, and by 
the quality of its faculty and students. 

Edna McEachern 

(top) An aeriel view in the 1930 yearbook shows the only four buildings on campus at that time — College Hall, Chapin Hall, Russ Hall, and 
College High School, (above) The residents of Chapin 1-IalI line up for their 1936 photograph in La Campaim. 





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By Karen Dalton 

The most controversial topic of academic concern this year was the move to 
reorganize the schools that make up the college. MSC President David W.D. 
Dickson, with the support of the college's Board of Trustees, first took steps 
toward the reorganization in the Fall of 1978. The plan which was ultimately 
adopted in the Fall of 1979, reduced the number of schools from six to five, and 
affected the college's structure. 

The project, which should be officially implemented in September 1980, calls for 
the merger of the School of Humanities with the School of Social and Behavioral 
Sciences, the incorporation of the School of Education and Community Services 
into the School of Professional Arts and Sciences, and creation of the School of 
Business Administration. It leaves intact the School of Fine and Performing Arts 
and the School of Math and Science. 

Although seeds for the reorganization were planted as far back as 1970, when Dr. 
Dickson first came to MSC, the issue came to heated debate in the Spring of 1979. 
After consideration of changing student enrollments and trends for the future, the 
administration originally gave the college community a choice of two plans, one of 
which included the merger of the School of Fine and Performing Arts with the 
School of Humanities. 

Students and faculty immediately formed the organization called Save Our 
School (SOS) to combat such a union which they felt would be a dangerous move. 
Feeling that the merger of humanities and arts would threaten the special status and 
funding of MSC's "Center of Influence in the Arts," as designated by the Board of 
Higher Education, they launched a fervent campaign. They were soon successful at 
stopping the plan, and continued negotiations between faculty and administration 
produced three more plans. 

The culmination of the battle among the two camps and students took place at an 
open hearing before the Trustees, the last forum to be held before the Board made 
its final decision. Most participants found the goals of reorganization — increasing 
communication between schools and departments, providing for more interdisci- 
plinary studies, helping MSC get an MBA degree, sustaining academic vitality, and 
preparing for financial restrictions in the future — laudable , but they questioned the 

Although student opinion throughout the campus was divided, the greatest fear 
that students had at the hearing was the inevitable meshing of departments, and 
release of faculty. 

The procedure for reassessing departments will begin with the Faculty Senate. 
They will scrutinize the layouts of departments and make recommendations to Dr. 
Dickson as to which ones should be merged, split, eliminated, or left intact. The 
Trustees will make the final decision next year based on input from everyone in the 
college community. Merging departments will cause faculty to be interchangeable, 
and fewer should therefore be needed in each department. 

Reaction to reorganization remains divided. According to Dr. Mary Bredemier, 
President of the Faculty Senate, the students and faculty of the School of Fine and 
Performing Arts and the School of Math and Science are breathing sighs of relief 
because they will go unchanged. The faculty and students of the merged schools 
express mixed feelings. Those who hail from the Administrative Sciences are 
ecstatic, since the once rapidly growing department will now become the new 
school, which may make it eligible for an MBA. 

To insure reorganization will not be a mistake the college must live with for many 
years, college structure will be reviewed every four years in the future. As Dr. 
Bredemier stated, "The success of reorganization depends upon the care in which 
new schools are planned, the quality of leadership they receive, and on the extent of 
administrative support for innovative programs." 


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Photo by Melvin Curd 

Such avant-garde techniques as the above, which ex- 
plore the subHmative aspects of schizophrenic nega- 
tivity in the narcissistic sitz-im-leben, plumb new 
depths of artistic decay at Montclair State College, 
and extend the sophistications of Modernism to stu- 
dent photography. 


Cooperative Education 

By June Geyer 

After going through school for at least 14 years it's nice to know you can 
actually get out into the professional world and work at a career of your 
choice. The Cooperative Education program allows students to do just 

Set up basically for juniors and seniors, an experience in Co-op offers a 
student a paid full-time job in a field which he or she wants to persue, all 
while earning from four to sixteen credits. 

Just getting a job in a chosen field which gives credits and a salary is 
enough for some students. Co-op, however, goes a step further. The 
program is staffed to offer counseling, help students develop resume and 
interview skills, and run seminars. 

Kathy Palmisano, a December 1979 graduate with a BS in chemistry, is a 
zealous advocate of the program. "Co-op gave me the opportunity to learn 
to write a resume, prepare for an interview, and express ideas. I got 
sources and backing to go and find a job. It is a learning experience. You 
not only work and go to school, but relate what you learn," Kathy said. 

Kathy spent the summer of 1979 at Lipton Tea in Englewood Cliffs, 
where she worked full-time for six weeks as an information scientist. In 
addition to receiving what she deemed a "good" salary, Kathy also earned 
eight credits. This helped her to finish college in only three and a half years. 

When Kathy received her diploma at graduation in May 1980, she had 
already been working close to five months as a literature chemist for 
Tenneco in Piscataway. She firmly believes that Co-op was an aid to her 
finding a job as soon as she finished school. 

"While I was at Lipton I checked sources for future jobs. The job I have 
now rehed heavily on the experience which I got through Co-op, she said. 

As for students uninvolved in the program, the young Hterature chemist 
has this advice: 

"I got to finish school a semester early and had a job when I was fresh out 
of school. It's a shame more people don't get involved." 

1980 SGA Election 




# of Votes 


Brian Cige 


Ed Happle 


Marty Cannon 


Jim Finnegan 



Karen Dalton 


Phil Anter 



Scott Garrett 


Jay Stubofsky 



Laura Pedalino 


Charlee Bannon 


Board of Trustees Rep. 

Kenny Brown 


Debbie Ustas 


Ralph Siegel 



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African Student Organization 

The African Student Organization (ASO) was officially laun- 
ched on Oct. 18, 1978. Embodied in the constitution of ASO is the 
encouragement of participation in cultural exchange programs 
through social and academic activities. ASO annually presents the 
college community with a fun filled evening of entertainment 
featuring African culture. 

Alpha Kappa Psi 

Alpha Phi Omega 

BSCU Gospel Choir 

Black Student Cooperative Union 

The purpose of the Black Student Cooperative Union (BSCU) is 
to promote and expose Black culture to the MSC campus and 
surrounding communities. The organization has long upheld this 
ideal and many have benefited from it. Were there not such an 
organization on this campus, many students would still be unin- 
formed about the culture of Blacks, relying on what they have read 
or heard, and not what they have seen. BSCU has brought many 
notable personalities to this campus. Some of them include Lionel 
Hampton, Pearl Primus, Gil Noble, Darryl Croxton, Catti James, 
the Contemporary Dance Ensemble, the National Black Theater, 
Ruby Dee, and Ossie Davis. The BSCU will continue to fulfill its 
goals in order to enlighten the MSC populace in regards to Black 

BSCU brings cultural events to the 
campus, such as the production of 
plays and musicals. 

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College Life Union Board 

The College Life Union Board (CLUB) is responsible for coor- 
dinating all social, cultural, educational and recreational student 
programs. All students are members of CLUB and are invited to 
join CLUB committees: cinema, lectures, entertainment, historic- 
al. Catacombs, and travel and leisure. Annual CLUB events in- 
clude Holiday Adventure, Spring and Winter Balls, Carnival and 
Spring Day. 


Conservation Club 

CINA is a non-political organization that brings to the college 
community programming reflecting international, national, and 
local topics which concern and affect the student body. CINA 
programming includes lectures, seminars, films, trips, and prog- 
rams for UNICEF. 

Dance Club 

Rock N' Roll, Disco, Punk, or New Wave, people are getting it on and dancing the night away. You, too, can be a part 
of the action and let it all out. Why not? Everybody dances, even the birds and the bees. Dancing is an expression through 
movement using your own body. One dances to express emotions and desires and to release excess energy. Some dance 
for pleasure, to socialize and to find relief from the hum drum of everyday life. 

There are a group of people expressing their rhythms and desires right here at MSC. They are the members of the Class 
II organization. The Dance Club. The main objective of this club is not only to fullfiU the interests of the dance students, 
but to reach the entire campus as well. Since the group is only a Class II, they have to fund most of their own activities. 
Each semester they hire professional instructors with various backgrounds in dance to teach master classes. These 
classes are open to the college and community at minimal cost. 

As an added attraction, students are permitted to teach such classes. In this way a student gains valuable experience. 
The Dance Club also held a few workshops this semester, each lasting for several days. They were in Mime, Contact 
Improvisation, and Tap Dancing. These workshops provided an exposure to the vast opportunities in the art movement, 
not offered here. 

A dance marathon, co-sponsored by the Dance Club and the Marketing Club, was successful in raising money for the 
fight against Multiple Sclerosis. 

The dancers traveled to elementary schools, high schools, and colleges to perform selected pieces from the Fall Dance 
Workshop and the Spring Dance Festival, most of which were student choreographed. 

The Dance Club is an active organization, always seeking new enthusiastic members. 

^elta Kappa Psi 

Delta Theta Psi 

Human Relations Organization 

The Human Relations Organization (HRO) is concerned with improving communication skills between individuals and 
groups. The HRO sponsors various workshops in this area. The main activity is The Laboratory Weekend. This weekend 
provides an atmosphere which is conducive to learning communication skills. Other workshops consist of Psychodrama, 
Likwid Theater, and Relax Your Mind. 

Industrial Arts Club 

Intersorority Council 

Italian Student Organization 

Jewish Student Union 

The Jewish Student Union is a social, cultural, and religious 
organization which offers varied activities to the entire college 
community. JSU is affiliated with the Jewish Student Services of 
Metropolitan New Jersey. 

Karate Club 


The Latin American Student 
Organization was formed when a 
group of Hispanics reahzed that 
Latin programming is essentia! to 
MSC. LASO's objective is to in- 
troduce the campus and sur- 
rounding communities to Latin 
heritage, through scheduling 
prominent Hispanic lecturers, 
showing films, and organizing so- 
cial events. 

The Montclarion is the weekly student newspaper of Montclair 
State College. The aim of the paper is to keep the college commun- 
ity informed of campus, off-campus, and local events, and news of 
other colleges. Students gain journalistic experience in the areas of 
news, feature, and sports writing, copy reading, layout, headlines, 
typing, photography, circulation and advertising. 


Platform Tennis Club 


Players is the student theatrical organization. Players maintains 
a program for the production and promotion of educational theater 
that includes the production of plays for the enjoyment and in- 
struction of the college community, the development of ex- 
perimental workshops and the enrichment of creative talents. 

Quarterly is the magazine of literature and art. Submissions of 
original literature and art are sought for publication, and the maga- 
zine provides students with a means of creative expression. 

Riding Club 


Student Government Association 

The SGA is a half-million dollar corporation which is composed 
of all undergraduate students. Full-time students currently pay a 
$24 fee each semester; part-time students pay a fee of $2 per credit. 
The SGA provides free legal aid, a drop-in-center, pharmacy prog- 
ram, and many other services. The legislative branch is composed 
of representatives from each department and school. The execu- 
tive branch is elected each year. 


Sigma Delta Phi 

Student Intramural and Leisure Council 


<h-x- - < 

SILC has the unique distinction of being one of the country's few student controlled intramural programs. The day to 
day programming includes leagues for men and women in football, basketball, soft ball, volleyball, tennis, and bowling. It 
also sponsors badminton, water polo, and other sports activities, as well as special events such as a night of roller skating. 

Tau Kappa 
Beta = 
Eating Club 

Turkish Student Organization 

The Turkish Student Organization (TSO) was formed in January, 1980. The goals 
of TSO are to educate students about Turkish culture, to associate them with the 
problems facing Turkey, and to strengthen ties between MSC students of different 
ethnic backgrounds. TSO plans to have a Turkish Day each semester. Workshops 
will consist of activities dealing with Turkish history and culture, and political and 
economic relations between Turkey, the US, and other foreign countries. 

WMSC is the college's student-run radio station 
servicing the campus and Northern New Jersey on a 
frequency of 90.3 FM in stereo. Among WMSC's 
many objectivies are the training of students in the 
field of radio broadcasting, and to provide a medium 
of public relations between the campus and sur- 
rounding areas. The station specializes in educa- 
tional news and features and in music and entertain- 

President's Cabinet 

Dr. David W.D. Dickson, President 

Dr. Irwin H. Gawley, Vice President for Academic Affairs 

Dr. Elliot I. Mininberg, Vice President for Administration and Finance 

Mr. Robert Mac Vane, Vice President for Academic Services 

Dr. Edward C. Martin, Interim Dean of Students 

Dr. Rene Gimbrere, Director of Institutional Research and Assistant to the President 

Mrs. Anita Walters, Director of Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action 

Not present: Mr. Kelsey Murdoch, Director of College Development 



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SGA Executive Board 

Nader Tavakoli, President 
Michele Gierla, Vice President 
Dona Soranno, Treasurer 
Carmen Santiago, Secretary 

S.G.A, Banquet 





Coach Fred Hill could very well lend his '79-'80 sports year to 
"Ripley's Believe It or Not." For the second time in one school 
year, the NCAA ripped off MSC. In November it was Hill's 
football team, and in May, his baseball team fell victim. 

The Indians finished their "80 drive with a 19-14 record and an 
NJSCAC championship, the sixth in the school's history. Unfortu- 
nately, when it came time for the NCAA to pick its teams for the 
Division III regionals, MSC was overlooked. Ironically, Glass- 
boro State College and Ramapo College, two teams that the tribe 
axed in the playoffs, received bids instead. 

MSC won the NJSCAC championship by nipping Ramapo, 5-2, 
in Mahwah. Junior righthander Bob Buccino, who had pitched in 
hard luck all season, pitched a 4-hitter while fanning 3 and walking 
only 2. In the seventh inning, Dave McLaughlin singled home a run 
and Bill Slawinski drove in the gamer as the Indians came from 
behind to erase a 2-1 deficit. 

John Guarino, Steve Lipinski, Gene McDonald, Tony Sabato, 
and Vin Tiberi supplied the power for MSC. Second baseman Bill 
Schoenig was the conference's most productive leadoff man. 
Glenn "Preacher" Roe was the team's number one hurler and 
freshman Jay Aldrich displayed hopes of a promising future . Roger 
Lope and Greg Petite doused many opposing rallies as the Tribe's 
top firemen. 


Men's Basketball 

An opening game loss at the buzzer, to Pace University (61-60) proved to be an indication of liow the men's basketball 
season would progress. The Indians hovered around the .500 mark all year long but dropped their last 4 games to post a 9-12 

The highlight of the season came when tournament MVP Brian O'Connell led the Tribe to victory in the 14 year old Yule 
Cup Classic. The Classic, held in Panzer Gym on Thurs./Fri., Dec. 27-28, saw MSC rip Dean College, 55-32 on Thursday 
night and proceed to take the crown on Friday. Florida's Biscayne College was their victim this time, 79-70. 

For the second year in a row, Jeff Johnson led the team in scoring with a 21.6 average. His back to back 32 point 
performances vs. Stockton State College (Feb. 2, 1980) and Dean College (Feb. 7. 1980), is a new MSC record. "JJ" finished 
an impressive 23rd in the NCAA Division III scoring race. 

At the season's end, Johnson was named to the NJSCAC first team all-star squad while Ed Riche was honored on the 
second team and Fred Hill on the third team. Riche led the Tribe with a .524 field goal shooting percentage, and O'Connell 
was the team's assist (95) and steal (50) leader. 

Led by Senior co-captains Jill Jeffrey and Alice Schmidt, and utilizing a strong freshmen 
contingency, the MSC women's basketball team kept up their fine winning tradition by finishing 
with a record of 22-6 and a berth in the Eastern Regionals. 

The Squaws opened their season at home by defeating the University of the District of Columbia, 
76-64, and the University of Minnesota, 74-60, in the first annual Dial Classic held in December. The 
Classic was the first major tournament ever held in Panzer Gym in the history of the Women's 
basketball program. 

Freshman guard Tracey Brown was voted tournament MVP and was selected to the all- 
tournament team along with Jeffrey. Brown was also the Squaws' leading scorer, averaging 12.5 
points per game, followed by Jeffrey with 10.9 points per game. 

Jeffrey and Schmidt were both 4 year varsity starters at MSC and combined to give us one of the 
finest backcourt combinations in the country. 

On February 23, 1980, in a game against Queens College at Madison Square Garden, the 5'0" 
Jeffrey became the smallest collegiate basketball player, male or female, to score 1,000 career 
points. Jeffrey is now the third leading scorer in MSC history with 1,028 points, behind former 
ail-Americans Carol Blazejowski and Pat Colasurdo Mayo. Jeffrey also led the team in foul shooting 
with 83 percent, and was second in assists with 88. 

Schmidt, an excellent defensive player, captured many post-season honors after closing out her 4 
year career. She was nominated for the Wade Trophy — awarded to the top female player in the 
country — as well as being selected for the all-region team, all senior team, and second team 
all-State selection. This year Schmidt's team-leading 176 assists made her career total 630 assists. 

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Women's Basketball 

Men's Cross Country 

MSC had a young men's cross country team 
and will return some of their top runners to add to 
their '79 record. 

The team was paced by Ian Gordon and Rich 
Wallace. Gordon consistently came in near the 
top for the Indians. 

In the state meet, Wallace returned to his old 
form after a year's slump and placed 7th overall. 
The team placed third behind Rutgers University 
and Glassboro State College. This was the second 
best finish in MSC history. In 1972, the Indians 
won the championship outright. 

Women's Cross Country 

They were perfect. That's the only way to de- 
scribe the women's cross country team's 10-0 

The team's only "disappointment" came with 
their astounding 5th place finish in the EAIAW 
Cross Country Championships for Division III. 
The disappointment being that a third place finish 
would have sent them to Florida for the 

The Squaws' number one runner, Carol Con- 
lyn, had an outstanding year as she did qualify for 
the Nationals. Covering the tough 5000 meter 
course in 19:00, she placed 16th out of 100 run- 


A .500 record eluded the women's fencing team 
in their last meet of the year, losing to Hofstra 
University and winding up with a 6-8 season re- 

Senior Eileen Murray, who in the past 4 years 
has fenced over 300 bouts for MSC and won 
approximately 80 percent of them, finished with a 
38-13 record. 

In the National Intercollegiate Women's Fenc- 
ing Association regional tournament held at Fair- 
leigh Dickinson Univeristy. Murray took a fifth 
place medal. Junior Sandi Heinze tied for 12th 
place in the tournament. As a team, the Squaws 
placed fifth out of the 12 teams entered in the 

■ (^ '■-■> <-i 

Field Hockey 

A young and inexperienced field hockey team finished their 
campaign with a respectable 5-7-1 record. 

The Squaws had their hands full with Division I powerhouses 
such as Yale University, Temple University, and Penn State Uni- 
versity, but managed to whip teams of their own caliber. 

MSC's victories came at the expense of C.W. Post College (I-O), 
Kings College (4-2), Hofstra University (3-2), Trenton State Col- 
lege (1-0). and Kean College (3-1). 

Once again, Evelyn Jackson proved to be a top notch goalkeeper 
for the Squaws. 

Mary Johnston and Lee Ann Wood tied for the team lead in goals 
scored (5) and points (10). 


For the second year in a row, the football team captured the New Jersey State College Athletic Conference (NJSCAC) title. 
They finished with an excellent 8-1-1 record. 

Overall, the Indians outscored their opponents 247-97. The biggest rout occurred in the Tribe's home finale vs. Jersey City 
State College, 68-18. 

East Stroudsburg State College, a Division II powerhouse, handed MSC its lone setback. On the third Saturday of the 
season, the Indians were nipped 10-6. 

William Paterson College provided the shocker of the '79 campaign by tying the Tribe 7-7 under the lights in Wayne. 

The team's homecoming game, held at Giants Stadium, saw MSC punish the Pirates of Seton Hall University, 27-8. 

The Indians placed 7 players on the all-conference squad. 

Linebacker Sam Mills was named for the third year in a row and was honored as the New Jersey Defensive Player of the 

Keith Sahlin, a '78 repeater, continued to shatter all MSC kicking records. 

Another '78 repeater, tight end Hubert Bond, was tops on the team in pass receptions with 13. 

Tackle Tom Morton returned to the all conference team and was also named to the Kodak III Ail-American team. 

Newcomers to post season honors included running back Mike Horn, guard Bill Powers, and defensive end Brian 
Monahan. Horn led the Indians in rushing with 1032 yards. He also led the Tribe in scoring with 60 points. 


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In what turned out to be MSC"s first shot for a 
conference title since Coach Pete Famiono took 
over, the golf team dropped a 385-402 decision to 
Ramapo College on May 1. 1980. The loss gave 
Ramapo, ranked number three in the NCAA, an 
undefeated season and the NJSCAC title. 

The Indians had another outstanding season 
themselves, finishing with a 6-4 conference re- 
cord and a 9-4 overall record. 

The Tribe was led by captain Mike Canning, 
who consistently shot in the 78 area. Bill 
Andrews, Dave Feevor, Gene Lowe, Pat Roma- 
no, and Jim Schubert rounded out the MSC 

"If we're not hurt, we're not happy." This was the motto of 
the women's gymnastics team as they closed out their '79-'80 
season with a disappointing 3-10 team record. Despite numer- 
ous injuries, the Squaws did have some outstandmg mdividual 

Vicki Wilson proved herself to be NJ's best in the vaultmg 
exercise. On the whole, Wilson won 5 vaulting events. In the 
NJ championships, she took 1st place with an 8.45 mark. And, 
in the Eastern Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for 
Women regional championships held at Penn State Universi- 
ty, she duplicated her effort to take a 9th place finish. 

Tricaptain Joan Hayes was impressive in both the uneven 
bars and the balance beam. During the season, Hayes posted 
three first place finishes on the bars and two on the beam. In 
the regionals, she finished a fine 12th in the balance beam. 

Renee Massay, MSC's only all-around competitor, placed 
26th in the regionals with a combined total of 27.45. 

Sharon Bakunas, Diane Mazujian, and Joanna Venturini 
also turned in top notch performances for the Squaws. 


The MSC lacrosse team finished yet another successful season, 
this year, with a 9-5 record. Last season, the Stickmen set a record 
with their 10 wins against only 4 defeats. This year, however, their 
schedule was much more competitive. 

On the year, the Tribe suffered heartbreaking defeats to Lehigh 
University, 15-14, and Fairleigh Dickinson University/Madison, 
14-13 in triple overtime. Before this, they put together a string' of 
six consecutive victories. They axed Stevens Tech, Dowling Col- 
lege, Morgan State College, Fairleigh Dickinson University/ 
Teaneck, Villanova University, and Marist College, before run- 
ning into number eight, Rutgers University/New Brunswick. 

Bob Gillespie, George Nucera, and Jerry Buonocore played key 
roles in MSC's success. 

Men's Lacrosse 

In their first varsity season, the women's lacrosse team wound 
up with an impressive 4-5 record. Considering that many of the 
Squaws had never seen a women's lacrosse game before, let alone 
play one, it was quite a good year. 

Up until this year, the Squaws had been a club sport. Many of 
their opponents have an established program. Trenton State Col- 
lege for example, has competed on the varsity level for over thirty 
years. MSC gave them a good fight, although finally succumbing 

Patti LoPresto and Pep Wood were the team's co-captains. 
Sophomore Nilsa Ramirez was impressive in net and Roz Gold- 
schmidt and Diane Massing headed the MSC attack. 

Women's Lacrosse 

The varsity soccer team concluded their Jekyli and Hyde season with a record of 7-7-1. 

The Tribe began its season with five consecutive victories — two of which came on shutouts posted by goalie Bill MuUer. 
On September 12th, the soccer Indians became the first team to compete and win on the newly installed astroturf. MSC 
nipped Pennsylvania's Kings College by a score of 2-1. 

A two week hot and cold period followed. The Tribe lost to Division III rival William Paterson College by a 4-2 margin. 
However, a struggle with Upsala College saw them come out on top, 4-3. 

In their next match, despite an outstanding effort by Muller and sweeper Paul Liddy, the Indians fell short against Kean 
College, 1-0. 

The offense finally got on track when New York University came across the Hudson to do battle. In a torrential downpour, 
the Tribe squirted five goals past the New Yorkers to win 5-2 and boost their record to 7-2. The transformation took place. 

MSC failed to win a match in its last six attempts while managing to tie Marist College 1-1 on a goal by Tom Voignat. One 
goal heart breakers followed them to Fairleigh Dickinson University/Teaneck (3-2), Ramapo College (2-1), Glassboro State 
College (1-0), and back to Sprague Field, where the Indians dropped their season finale, 2-1, to Rutgers Newark. 

The only team to trounce the Tribe was Trenton State College, 4-0. At the season's end, captain Keith Ruggieri was named 
to the NJSCAC first team all-star squad. This was Ruggieri's fourth time to be selected. Paul Liddy was a second team choice 
for MSC. 


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1980 was the year that the 15 members of the women's softball team aren't likely to forget. It was a record breaking year, a 
season of firsts, and a year that saw MSC win the Eastern Regional Division II AIAW championship. The year ended with 
MSC tied for seventh in the AIAW national tournament in Sacramento, California. 

The Squaws recorded their first ever 20 win season, finishing the year with a 22-6-1 record. They took their first ever 
regional championship, a thrilling two game sweep over Seton Hall University, in two extra-inning games, 1-0 and 3-1. Five 
individual hitting and pitching records were broken, and two more were tied. 

Sophomore pitchers Val Julien and Ronnie Gudewicz both broke the record for most victories with 1 1 each. Julien set a 
new record for innings pitched — 109. 

Junior Bonnie O'Connor broke the record for the most hits, finishing the season with 35 hits in 97 at bats, a .361 average. 
O'Connor tied the record for home runs set in 1970 with 4. 

Sophomore Robin Krause set a new record in runs scored, finishing the year with 24. Krause broke the 10 year old mark of 

The Squaws won the first game of the nationals against Metropolitan College, 13-1, but were eliminated the next day by 
Chapman College and Reno-Nevada, 2-0 and 2-1. 

"We lost our second two games," Coach Marilyn Taigia said, "but we gained experience and confidence which should 
help us next season." 

The crowning touch of the 1980 season was the Squaws' trip to Sacramento, California, for the AIAW Division II National 
Championships. The Region One champs breezed through their first game with Metropolitan College, 13-1. Pitcher Ronnie 
Gudewicz allowed only 3 hits while putting Metropolitan down in order twice. Senior co-captain Nancy Osley went 3-for-4 
with 4 RBI's, a feat matched by Junior Bonnie O'Connor's 4-for-5, 4 RBI performance. 

The Squaws batted around in both the sixth and seventh innings, scoring 4 runs in the sixth and 5 more in the seventh. 
Senior Terry Kuhk started the raUies both times, reaching base on a single and a Metropohtan error. Senior co-captain Mary 
Jane Deutsch contributed a sacrifice fly, and senior Terry Romanowski had a bunt single and scored a run in the seventh. 

In the next two games against Chapman College and Nevada-Reno, MSC just couldn't seem to hit the opposing pitchers. A 
lack of hitting and 3 costly errors knocked the Squaws out of the tournament with two straight losses, 2-0, and 2-1. The 
Squaws also missed sophomore Kim Volanoski and her .320 batting average. Volanoski sprained her shoulder in a collision 
with Metropolitan's second baseman and was unable to play after the first game. 

Regardless of whether or not they won the tournament, the Squaws still finished among the top 10 Division II teams in the 
nation, a feat which makes 1980 a spectacular year in which to graduate. Patti Van Cauwenberge and Sue Schotka, along with 
the 4 seniors mentioned above, ended their careers in style. 

Men's Swimming 

Steve Dempsey won seven straight 200 
yard breaststroke races, highlighting the 
Indians' first varsity season. 

The team finished the year with a 
promising 3-4 record. The Tribe sank 
Seton Hall University (73-35), and Kean 
College (82-29). In the state cham- 
pionship meet, MSC finished 6th. 

Women's Swimming 

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The women's swimming team had an up and down season, 
winning four of their thirteen meets. 

An opening day drowning of Ramapo College (96-39) brought 
high hopes to MSC. The team slipped in their next three outings 
though, and never really found the winning groove. 

Co-captain Karen Van Schaak sparkled in the diving events. 
Mary McKenna was the team's other co-captain and proved to be 
a formidable competitor in the 50 yard breaststroke. Leslie 
Burgess, Judy DiStefano, and Relie Tucker were among other 
strong MSC swimmers. 

Women's Tennis 

The women's tennis team finished the season at 5-8. After 
winning their opener against Upsala College (6-2) the Squaws 
went winless for five consecutive matches. 

A 9-0 rout of Centenary brought MSC back to life at the 
midpoint of the season. From there, they went on to swat 
Glassboro State College (6-2), Kean College (5-3), and Fair- 
leigh Dickinson University (6-2) to remain competitive. 

Sandy Eberwein was the Squaws' leading singles player 
with an 8-3 record. Mary Tuffy (6-2) and Sue Brown (8-5) also 
were impressive. 

In doubles competition, the one-two punch of Eberwein and 
Tuffy posted a 6-4 mark. Brown and partner Mary Lynn De- 
Feo were almost perfect, finishing the season with a 3-1 re- 

Men's Tennis 

The tennis team finished their season 
with a .500 record, 8-8, but slumped to 
fourth place in the NJSCAC with a 2-3 

Jim Coyle and Larry Davidson were the 
team's top seeds all year long. Ted Kris- 
tek proved to be the Indians' most consis- 
tent singles winner. Coyle and Davidson 
claimed the majority of doubles victories. 

Mike Gillespie was a welcomed mid- 
season addition to the Indian roster, tak- 
ing over the number three spot as a soph- 

Joe Grundy, Jeff Lawes, and Randy 
Stein rounded out the '80 Tribe. 

Men's Track 

Women's Track 

Despite the loss of co-captain Tim McMahon half way 
through the season, the men's track and field team had a 
respectable season. 

McMahon, a potential national champion hurdler, left the 
team for personal reasons. The Tribe remained solid in spite 
of the loss. Co-captain Wilham Harkley, Mike Pannullo, and 
Robert Tull were impressive in the short races. Harkley and 
Pannullo both ran the quarter mile in the :50-:51 range. 

Steve Boyle and Ian Gordon ran well in the 880 yard run 
and Charlie Gilwick, Julius Murnide, and Dan Wigging took 
care of the 1-3 mile runs. 

All-American Bob Odell handled what proved to be 
MSC's strongest event, the high jump. 

Ahhough small in size, the women's track team had a very 
successful season. 

Senior Carol Conlon and freshman Gaye Noval qualified for 
the regional championships in Pittsburgh, PA. Conlon also 
was one of three Squaws who made it to the prestigious Penn 
Relays held in April. It was her 10: 14.0 time in the 3,000 meter 
run that highlighted the season. 

Kim Shelley (discus) and Pat Salmon (3,000 meter run) were 
the other MSC representatives at the Penn Relays. 



For new coach Steve Strellner's matmen. injuries were the key 
to their 2-11-1 season. The squad's victories came at the expense 
of Kean College (28-16) and Fairleigh Dickinson University/ 
Teaneck (33-27). 

Starting with their 6th match of the campaign vs. Kean, the 
Indians were forced to forfeit 18 weight classes in five matches. 

In February, three MSC grabblers reached the semi-final round 
of the Met Championships while two others made it to the finals. 

Rodney Smith (126 lbs.). Bob Stavrides (150 lbs.), and John 
Antosiewicz(167 lbs.) fought their way to the semis. Chuck Bron- 
der (190 lbs.) and Art Sepolsa (heavyweight) were ousted in the 

Bronder compiled a 9-2 record on the whole — the Tribe's best. 
Sepolsa went 7-3 while pinning his opponent on three occassions. 

SILC Basketball 




Today, we sit here before our parents, family, friends and mentors, the proud recipients of our college degree as 
the culmination of years of hard work and study. 

To these people we owe special thanks. Our parents, we thank for their many years of love, patience, and help. Our 
friends for sharing those times of joy, frustration, and turbulence. Our mentors for their guidance and sharing their 
precious lifetime of knowledge. 

We now leave Montclair, knowing that we have left our mark in its long history. The current construction will 
expand and beautify the college and enhance both the level of academic quality and opportunity for leisure at the 
college. We've tried to leave this campus a better place for those who follow us. 

But our responsibility to our alma mater will not end here, nor our responsibility to make sure that our elected 
officials keep in mind the importance of quality education to the state's citizens and to the health, growth and 
development of our society. 

The failure of the Higher Education Bond Issue last year was a tremendous blow to this college and the state's 
public higher education system. We can not let another education bond issue fail, while approving money for roads 
and highways which will be decreasingly used with the impending necessity of mass transportation. 

We leave now proud and with a sense of responsibility, fighting our inherent tendency to cling to the familiar, we 
look toward change and the shaping of our future. 

We've done it. We're college graduates. 

Thank you, congratulations, and good luck. 

Nader Tavakoli 
Commencement Speech 
May 28, 1980 





Nancy Abdelhak 

Gloria Abeigon 

Sharline Accorsi Judith Adamo 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Robert Adams 
Physical Education 

John Ahearn 
Business Administration 

Ron Aiello 
Lrban Studies 

Donna Alagia 

Magaly Alasa 

Marcie Alexander 
Business Administration 

Scott Aljian 
Communications Sciences 

Ellen Alina 
Home Economics 

Sylvester Allen Thomas Allen 

Speech & Theater Industrial Education 

Thomas Almodovar 
Fine Arts 

Karen Ambrose 

Elizabeth Anderson 
Home Economics 

Karl Anderson 
Busmess Administration 

Leslie Anderson 

John Andre 
Business Administration 

Paige Andreasen 

Home Economics 

Louis Anello 
Health Education 

Mar\' Angelino 
Fine Arts 

Tom Angley Christian Anguah 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Maria Arabante 
Business Administration 

Manuel Aranjo 
3usmess Administration 

Norma Arias 
Business Administration 

Ruth-Ann Arnold 

Jon Arout 
Business Administration 

Steven Arrigoni Mvron Ascher 

Business AdministrcUicm Business Administration 

Man-anne Ashbv 

S\'lvana Avedian Merrcdfs A\- 

Business Administration Soi ioloi;\' 

Rafael Babilonia Susan Bacalhau 

Business Administration IniMness Administration 

Terri Bachman 

Layetta Bacon Charles Badagliacca 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Feride Baduklu 
Industrial Education 

Ronald Bagnall 
Business Administration 

Vince Baiardi 

Gary Bailey 
Office Systems Administration 

Lorna Baldinger 

Hnmr F...n..nii,> 

Ellen Balevic John Bambach 

Business Administration Recreation Professions 

Robin Bambino 
I'olitical Science 

?uth Band 




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Melany Banks 

Colette Baptiste 

Michelle Baptiste 

Martin Barath 

Carmen Barbazan 

Mark-ne Barbera 

Irene Barbieri 

Jacqueline Barkle\ 

Cath\ Barnao 

Anthon\ Barone 

Hmm- Economics 




Physical feducation 

Barbara Battista 
Fine Arts 

Bndget Bauer Thomas Baureis 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Colleen Beagen 

Sally Bechtold 
Home Economics 

Susan Belliveau 
Home Economics 

Muriel Beltz 
Home Economics 

Diane Berger Ann Berl 

Communication Sciences Business Administration 

Marie Bernich 
Business Administration 

Tracy Bernthal 

Adriana Bilobron 

Mark Bindelglass 
Business Administration 

Laurel Bishop 
Business Administration 

Janice Bland 

Alexander Boronat 

Frederick Bortey 
Business Administration 

Patricia Borusiewicz 
Fine Arts 

Donnamarie Bove 
Business Administration 

Joyce Bowen 
Communication Sciences 

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Joanne Bowman Beverly Bovarskv 

Communication Sciences Physical Educabon 

Karen Boyce 
Home Economics 

Marv' Boyde 
Home tconomics 

John Boylan 

Kenneth Boyle Kevin Boyle Elene Bozinos 

Business Administration Business Administration Business Administration 

Jean Branna 
Speech & Theater 

Shyfer Brantley 
Recreation Professions 

Janice Branwood Robert Breen 

Business Administration Computer Science 

Deborah Bregenzer 
Music Therapy 

Peter Bruncati 

JoAnn Brune 

Michael Brune 
Business Administration 

Joseph Bruno 
Physical Education 

Cheryl Bryant 
Business Administration 

Gregory Buontorte 

Nancv Buonomo-Okun Anthony Buonpastore Lisa Burkhart 

History Business Administration Business Administration 


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Evelyn Byrd 
Home Economics 

Lizzette Cabrera 
Business Administration 

Donna Mari Cafiero 

Charkne Cailleteau 
Business Education 

Lorraine Cairns 
Speech & Theater 

Kathrvn Capano 
Business Administration 

Robert Carrdine 
Physical Education 

Terry Carter 
Political Science 

Adrienne Casale 
Business Administration 

Lisa Casamenti 

Fiiif Arts 

Ke\mG Lisi_\ ki\in I Cisi\ 

Business Adniiiiibtration Bumiii-ss Adniiiiisliat 

Hihn Cissells 

Patricia M. Cassidy 
Home Economiis' 

Joseph Cera 

Maryann T. Cerino 

Jeanne Chaiken 
Home Economics 

Irene Chalupa 

Linda Chappa 
Business Administration 

Christina Cinek Veronica Ciuba 

Chemistry Office Systems Administration 

Olinda Cohen 

Rosemary Lolgdii 
Home Economics 

Maureen CoUani 
Home Economics 

Leona Collesano 


Rocco CoUucci Rosalie Concepcion 

History Sociology 

Maria Condos 

Vincenza Conforti 
Bu>^ine^'- Administration 

Robert Conlon 
Business Administration 

Carol Connolly 

'Speech & Theater 

Bonnie Cooper 
line Artx 

Donna Coppola 

Charles Coronato 

Cheryl Corradetti Lois Corrado 

Home Economics Office Systems Administration 

Deborah Cortez 
Political Science 

Carol Conlon 
Health Education 

John Courtney 
Computer Science 

Karen Cornelius 
Political Science 

Maria Cosolito 
Business Administration 

Adrienne Coviello Joanne Cowley Kathleen Coyle 

English Home Economics Computer Science 


Kathrvn Cramer 

Home Ecormmic- 

Russell Creange Sharon Crecca Timothy Cronin Paula Crossin 

Cheniisti\ Business Admmistration Recreation Professions Communication Sciences 

Pamela Croveili Bridget Crudo 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Francisco Cruz Jr. 
Industrial Education 

Cynthia Cullari 
Home Economics 

Joseph Currie Tanya Curry 

Business Administrarion Business Administration 

Carol Cyran 
Home Economics 

Tina D'AUessandro 
Business Administration 

Wayne D Dei eo 

Barbara S Dege Debra H DeE;ennaro Carl DeGisi Diana DeLuca 

Business Administration Business Admin /Spanish Business Administration Business Administration 

Linda DeLuccia Patrice DeMarco Jacqueline J. Demmy James A. Dempsey Kimm Dempster 

English Business Administration/ Food Service Management Business Administration Home Economics 


Valerie DeNigris 
Fine Arts 

Jeffrey DeSalvo 
Business Administration 

Marilyn Densel 

Mary Ann Denuel Antonia DePalma Charles DePasquale 

Business Administration Music Business Administration 

Mary DeSimone 
Computer Science 

Philomena Desopo 

Barbara J. Destefano 

Teri A. Detrizio 

Denise Dettorre 
Fine Arts Education 

Maryjane Deutsch 
Physical Education/Health 

Frank R. Devitii 
usiness Administration 

Lynn Diaz-Piedra 
Home Economics 

Lorraine DiBella 


Jean DiMaria 

Douglas DiMattia Susan Dimetros 

Business Administration Anthropology 

Jean DiPaolo 
Computer Science 

Joseph DiPaolo 11 

James DiVizio Jacqueline Doerr 

Business Administration BuMness Administration 

Ins Done 
Health Education 

Ellen Donovan 

Susan Donten 
Business Administration 

Debra Dowling 

Kenneth Downey 
Political Science 

Patricia Draeger 
Physical Education 

Lynn Drechsel 
Home Economics 

Mark Dubansky 
Business Administration 

Sue Dzienis 
Communication Sciences 

Robert Early 

Marianne Echeveria 

Glenn Eckert Laurie Edwards 

Business Administration Business Administration 


Mary Ellen Fagan Denise Falco 

Bii'^incss Administration Distributive Education 

Marjorie Falk 

Paul Falottco 
Business Administration 

Carol Farina 
Home Economics 

Gerard Fazzio 
Environmental Studies 

Jacqueline Feigen 
Speech & Theater 

Lawrence Felder 
Fine Arts 

Karen Feldman 
Home Economics 


Sharon Ferrell Douglas Ferrigno 

Office Systems Administration Industrial Education 

Diana Fiebig 
Business Administration 

Barbara Finegan 
Home Economics 


Eileen Fmneran 
Home Economics 

Joni Fiore 

Rossana Fiore 
Business Administration 

Samuel Fiore Dennis Fitzpatrick 

Business Administration Business Admmistration 

Carlos Francis 

Jeryl Ann Franco 
Speech & Theater 

Doris Frank 
Business Administration 

Teresa Fraser 
Communication Sciences 

Michael Frees 

Tracy Fritz 

Suzanne Gar\al 

Antoinette Gathman 

Rose Marie Genova 
Home Economics 

LuAnn Geraldi 
Home Economics 

Glen Gerding 

Laurie Gerenstein 
Home Economics 

Maureen Germann 
Home Economics 

Alan Goldstein 
Speech & Theater 

Joanne K. Golminiak 
Business Administration 

Kathleen Gonyo 
Music Education 

Maria Gonzalez 

Mavra Gonzalez 
Physical Education 

Randie Gordon 
Business Administration 

Irma Gore 
Health Education 

Glenn Gray Christopher Gregg 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Kim Grennan 
Home Economic'^ 

John Griffin 

Maria Grizzetti 


Robert Groder 

Business Administration 

I^uben Grisales 
Business Administration 

Daniel Grogg Joseph Grosso 

Business Administration Speech & Theater 

Esther Hampton 

Paul Hanczaryk 

Karvn Hanselman 
Business Administration 

Lynn Hansen 
Home Economics 

Darlene Harden 

Robert Htiinqufc^b Mdrydnne Henry 

Business Administration Spanish/French 

Stuart Heter 
Psychology/Fine Arts 

Alice Hettinger Albert Heuer Nanc\ lieiMtt Martin Hevn 

Business Administration Politicvil Sikiuc Business Administration Business Administration 

Sandrea Hidi 
Home HiTonomics 

Joy Hirsch 
Business Administration 

Jill Hirsch 
Home Economics 

JosepJi Hobbie 
Industrial Education 


Steven Homa Robert Homer Valerie Homsev 

Business Administration Business Education Business Administration 

Arline Hoops Jerelyn Hoos 

3usmess Admmistration Recreation Professions 

Andrew Hoyos 

William Hrotko 
Business Administration 

William Huff 
Business Administration 

Ronald Humiston 
Industrial Education 

John Hutcheson 
Computer Scuin r 

Kathleen Hutson Richard landoli 

Anthropology Business Administration 

Francine lanetti 

Thomas Ikuss Jr. 

Karen Indyk Mark Innocenzi Nancy Ippolito 

Business Administration Business Administration Business Administration 

Geraldine Hunczak 


Dorathv Ibeh 

Laurie Irvine 
Fine Arts 

Craig JaLkson Wayne Jackson 

3iiMness Administr.ituin Business Adminislr.ifn 

Diane lackubovvski 
Riisiiu'ss All mm 1st ration 

Wendy Jacobson 

Patricia Jaheriss 
Physical Education 

Lori Jersey 

Marti Jimenez 
Distributive Education 

Jean Kaplen 
Home Economics 

Nadide Karacay 
Computer Science 

Patricia Kelleher 
Allied Health 

James Kelly Stephen Kern Dennis Kerrigan 

Business Administration Business Administration Business Administration 

Elizabeth Kleinlauth 

Kathy KJimovich 
Business Education 

John Kline 

Donna Klinge 
Business Administration 

Stanley Kloss 

Maria Knapik 
Hume Economics 

Richard Knowlson 


Susan Kob\larz 

Carol Kobylinski 
Home Economics 

Frances Koch 

Mary Kocylowsky 

Katherine Kohler 

Olinda Kohn 
Business Administration 

Daria Koropchak 
Business Administration 

Janice Kovatch 

Raymond Kovonuk 
Business Administration 

Kim Koyen 
Home Economics 

Milton Krasner 
Business Administration 

Tanya Krenicki 
Home Economics 

Cathy Lardieri 

thy La 

LIkii krtnL (jar\ Knstottt rst n 

Recreation Iherapv Marketing 

Patricia Krowe 

Robert Larson 
Business Administration 

Barbara Krzak 
Computer Science 

Louise Latella Denise Ann Laux 

Chemistry/Biology Office Systems Administration 

/ _i 

jchard Kuchera 



Linda Kuno 

Robert Kurkewic/ 

Mark Kushner 







Dale Lawson 

Margaret Leonard 
Business Administrarion 

Katherine Leonard! 


Jennifer Leto 
Business Administration 

Jennifer Lewis 

Robert Lftticre 
Speech & Theater 

Michael Levy 
Industrial Education 

Jean Licker 

Cvnthia Lisa 
1 lonie Emnomics 

Mark Little Patricia Little 

Political Science Recreation Professions 

Linda Loboda 

Cindy LoCarro 
Home Economics 

Cynthia Loeffler 
Home Economics 

Debra Logan 
Home Economics 

Catherine LoGreco 
Business Administration 

Ardeena Long 
Speech & Theater 

Eunice Long 
Music Therapv 

Nancy Long 

Brian Longendyke Mary Karam Longo 

Biology Home Economics 

Maryann Lublanecki 

Fiorita Lucariello 

Cynthia Lucenius 

Suzanne Ludwig 

Maryann Lublanecki 




^^K^' '^^ "yv» 

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Nadine Lucibello 
Business Administration 

Kathrvn Lynch 
Fine Arts 

Lorraine Maas 

Mary MacGregor 
Allied Health 

Anabel Machado 
Home Economics 

Susan Machette 
Health Education 

Candy Mack 

William Macowski 
Geography & Urban Studies 

Juliet Malzone 
Speech Therapy 

Anita Manfredi 

MKhele Mjmone Michele Mamone 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Antoinette Mancini 

Sal Mangiapane 
Business Administration ( 

John Manos 
niinication Sciences 

Rose Marchese 

Jacqueline Marrone \'i\ienne Mirshi 

Business Administration s.ui.h \ 

Susan Martin 
Fine Arts 

Esther Martino 
Urban Studies 

Michael Mandzik 
Industrial Educatior 

Frank Marcos 
Business Administration 

Peter Martino 
Fine Arts 

Santiago Mas Joan Massa 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Karen Mates 
Home Economics 

Scott Mathews 
Business Administration 

Kathleen Mathis 
Home Economics 

Gerald Matrale 

Bruce Matthews 
Speech & Theater 

Mar\ Matziira 
Home Economics 

Richard Maurer George Mauritzen 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Ddvid MlIiui1(.ui,Ii 
Busmess Administration 

Patricia McFadden 
Home Economics 

David Meagher 
Computer Science 

Thomas Mecca 
Computer Science 

Kathy Mechielsen 
Physical Education 

Joan A. Metzer 

Richcird Me^ 


Karen Michaels 




Eileen Michels 

Computer Science 

BllsiIH'ss Adllllll 

sir itu.n 


hn. A 

ts Kki 

iti 11 

Home Economic 

Marylou MichnieuiLZ 
Home Economics Education 

Sandra Mickens 

Carole Mierop 

Mar)'ann B Mihaloyic 
Administration Science 

Dolores Miles 
Business Administration 

Trudy Miles 

Donald Miller 
Business Administration 

Lesley Miller 
Speech & Theater 

Anthony Minniti 
Business Administration 

Marilyn Mitchell 

Marc Mittleman 

Patricia Mizzoni George Mobilio Jr. Phyllis Moccia 

Business Administration Bu-siness Administration Business Administration 

Hugo Moguillanes 

Richard Mohr Sarah Molina 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Frank Moschetto 


Michael Mucha 

Joyce Moskowitz 
Recreation Professions 

Freida Mottola 
Home Economics 

Susan Mottole \ intent Mozie 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Gail Mueller 
Home Economics 

Vincent Mughetto 
Business Administration 

Terence Mullane 
Recreation Professions 

Suzanne Muller 
Home Economics 

BUI Muller 
Business Administration 

Denise Mullin 
Physical Education 

Lynn Mullin 
Business Administration 

Elese Mullins 

Kevin Mulroy Eileen Murphy Kern Miirpin 

Business Administration Office Systems Administration Business Administration 

Sheila Murphy 
Computer Science 

Colleen Murray 
Business Administration 

Eileen Murray 

Katherine Murray 
Home Economics 

Mario Mutis 
Business Administration 

Jill Myers 
Music Therapy 

Natalie Myskiw 

Doreen Nagy 

Bernadette Nagy-Leone 

Michele Nouak 
Home Economics 

Joan O'Brien 
Health Eciucation 

Marjorie Novick 
Home Economics 

Monica Nugent 
Home Economics 

Elaine Nussbaum 
Business Education 

Linda Obenauer 

1/ / i .V- 

Robert O'Dell Mona Odom 

History Speech & Theatc 

Mark Okken 
Business Administration 

Mary Oliva 
Business Administration 

Anthony Orlando 
Physical Education 

Kathy Lee Ortmann 
Home Economics 

Nancy Osley 
Physical Education 

Arlene Ostanek Steven Owens 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Gina Paladino Barbara Palma 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Patricia Palma 
Home Economics 

Gerard Palmieri 
Physical Education 

Kathleen Palmisano 

Lynn Peed 

Ellen Peled 
Business Administration 

Anna Peltvszvn Elaine Penn 

Business Administration 

Bernadette Penotti 

Frank Penotti 
Political Science 

Rosa Penton Scott Pepper Wayne Peragallo 

5usineis Admmistration Industnal Education Physical Education 

Robert Pernal 
Political Science 

Marie Perricelli 

Cathy Perrotta 
Recreation Professions 

Charlotte Perry 
Home Economics 

Madelynn Peters 
Recreation Professions 

Gregory Petite 
Recreation Professions 

Joanne Petran 
Home Economics 

John Petrelis 

Maryann Petriello 

Mary Louise Petrone 
Comrriunication Sciences 

Joseph Pinelli 
Industrial Education 

Andrew Pinto 
Industrial Education 

Adrienne Pittman 

Donna Lee Plum 

Karen Plutnicki 
Physical Education 

Nancy Plylar 

John Polasik 
Business Administration 

Carmelina Poleri 
Business Administration 

Bemadette Policastio Car, Politano 

Speech & Theater English 

Deborah Politi 
Business Administration 

Debra Polizzano Diane Spadafino Pollack 

Psvcholog\' Home Econonvics 

Jana Polsky 

John Pong Paul Posluszny Paul Potanka Susan Potosnak 

Business Administration Business Administration Business Administration Home Economics 

Anna Maria Potter 

Chink Tulstotl 

Janet Raudonis 
Business Administration 

Karla Powell 

Michael Price Patricia Protas 

Speech & Theater Business Administration 

Robert Publik 

Cauil I'liriill Deboiah ['utnjm 

1. — \ I 'niniNt ration 

Patricia Quiltv Colleen Quinn 

Physical Fducalum Speech & Theater 

Charles Qumtos '^'i ph^ n Kii iuppi 

Speech & Theater Iinii.ii,\ 

l\.ii- KipiMi h 
I I niiiuii 1 ilii II ^ H I 

Sharon Ratiner 

Kenneth Rau 

Communication Sciences Business Administration 

Nancy Reamy 
Speech & Theater 

Gayle Reaves 
Health Professions 

Diane Redvanly 
Business Administration 

Beverly Reilley 
Home Economics 







Linda Richman 
Communication Sciences 

Alexander Riddick 
Fine Arts 

Frances Rinaldi 
Home Economics 

Theresa Rinehart 
Physical Education 

Lorraine Riordan 
Speech & Theater 


Dino Rizzo Lea Robertson Luis Robinson 

Business Administration Business Administration Psychology 

Norma Robinson 

S\ Kia Robinson 

Paul Roder Anidt -< R(>drii;ue^ laLqueline Rodriguez 

Business Administration OtlRe^\ stems \dministration English 

Christine Rogers 

Theresa Romanowski 
Physical Education 

Michael Romer Alberto Romero 

Anthropology Spanish 

Elizabeth Romero 
Computer Science 

Mark Romito 
Business Administration 

Maria Rontani 
Home Economics 

Patncia Ruaano Karen Rosenthal Dave Ross Margaret Ross 

Communication Sciences Business Administration Business Administration Home Economics 


Catherine Rov\e 

Stephen Rozew ski Manuel Rua Arlene Rubin Deborah Rubinaccio 

Home Economics Business Administration Communication Sciences Business Administration 

Diane Ryales 

«tf/ "mm «". 

Georgia Salmon Anna Marie Salvemini 

Spmh & Tlu.itt r Mathematics 

Gail Sammarco 


Richard Sandfort 

Mary Sandiford 
business Administration 

MaiR Sano 
Business Admmistration 

"-"tepht n Santasien 
Business Administration 

Linda Santiago 
Home Economics 

Norma Santiago 

Bice Santora Gilmar Santos 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Michael Santullo 

Joanne Sanzari 

Katherine Schak 

Steven Schleicher 

Barbara Scheiner 
Allied Health 

Iris Scheinhartz 
Home Economics 

Andrew Schenke 

Mark Schmidl 
Physical Education 

Susan Schmitt 
Home Economics 

Barbara Schneider 
Health Education 

Joseph Schneider 

Susan Schotka 
Physical Education 

William Schuck 

Diane Schumacher 
Business Administration 

Scott Sthuincr 
Busmess Adniinistriition 

Charles Schwarz 
Business Admmistrahon 

Steven Schwarz 

Edward Semineno Vnien Sentipal 

Business Administrdfion OttiLt'I^N stems Administration 

Jin Seong 

Karen Depan 
Business Administration 

Barbara Sgro 

Eileen Shafer 
Physical Education 

Lorraine Shelton 
Political Science 

Karen '^liihl i 
Home K ■ 1 1 

Mar\' Ellen Shubcck 

Hung Chi Shui 

Business Administration 

Bruce Sicilia 
Communication Scienc 

Patrice Sigler 
Business Administration 

Mari;aret 'sikora 
C ommuniLatiiin Sciences 

Gregg Silva 
Recreation Professions 

Philip Silverberg 
Polihcal Science 

Keith Silverman 
Speech & Theater 

Elena Silverstein 
Home Economics 

Geriann Silvestri 
Physical Education 

Kenneth Silvestr 

Ellen Marie Sim 

Arthur Sinski 
Physical Education 

John Sirochman 
Political Science 

Arthur Sisco Gail Skibinski 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Roberta Slater 


Karen Smith 
Speech & Theater 

Kimberly Smith 

Janice Sorrentino 
Business Administration 

Gene Sower 
Speech & Theater 

Carol Spanedda 

Lorraine Spence 

Susan Spence 

Donna Spina 
Business Admmistration 

Michael Stack 
Business Administration 

Carol Stedman-Fink 

Barbara Stefanczyk 
Computer Science 

Patricia Sullivan 
Physical Education 

Shawn Sullivan 

Thomas Suralik Hans Taenzer 

Business Administration Business Administration 

Linda Takourian 
Recreation Professions 

Nader Tavakoli 
Political Science 

Steven Tallard 
Political Science 

Estelle Tamburello 
Business Administratmn 

Donald Tanis 
Industml Ldueation 

Donna Teel 
Home Economics 

Steven Temple 
Industrial Education 

Paul Termmello 
Business Administration 

Carol laranhno 

Ralph Terraccino 

Regina Testa 
Home Economics 

Roger Thomas 
Business Administration 

Anne Thurland 
Health Education 

Joseph Tierney 

Vincent Tinebra 
Recreation Professions 

Anthony Todaro 
Industrial Education 

Barbara Todisco 
Home Economics 

Lore Toedtmann 

Maria Tome 
Business Administration 

Moira Tomforde 

Michael Tompkins 

Kam Tong 
Business Administration 

Shawn Toomer 

Andrea Toth 

Business Administration 

Nancy Trautfetter Robert Tredinnick Elaine Tremarco 

Business Administration Business Administration Bioloi;\ 

William Tremont 
Business Administraticm 

Kathleen Triano 
Home Economics 

Patricia Troiano 

Maria Tugorez 

Carol Tumminello 
Business Administration 



Lo Lo Tran 

Computer Science 

Lawrence Treuer 

Zulfiye Tuncel 

Richard Turk 

Roger Turley 
Business Administration 


Pellegnno Vardaro 
Political Science 

Eddy Vega 

Peter Veiga 

Rita Veiga 

Blanta A Vento 

Alan Verbeke Anita Verrone 

Biology CommunicatioTi Sciences 

Jean Vesey 
Home Fconnmic 

Thomas Voynick 

Ann Vrabel 
Home Economics 

Ellen Cosgrove \ uloi 

Amy Vuoncino 
Business Administration 

Elizabeth Walton 

Clifford Watts 
Fine Arts 

Ann Weber Alan Wedemeier 

Business Administration Communication Sciences 

Phyllis Weglein 

Miriam Weinstein 

thleen Welsh 

Joan Werko 

Gar\' Wescott 

Angela West 

Catherine West 

Fine Arts 

Urban & Geographic Studie-- 

Recreation Professions 

Business Administration 

Theodore Westhelle Konjit Wheeler 

Business Administration Health Education 

Cathy White Jacqueline Whitfield Mark Wilder 

Business Administration Sociology Business Administration 

Karen Winkle 
Home Economics 

Lee Anne Witek 
Home Economics 

John Wlosek Margaret VVojcik 

Business Administration 

Ellen Wojtal 
Political Science 

Carol Wrazen 


Margaret Wright 

Karen Wuensch 

Barbara Wysession 
Music Therapy 

Carol Yarusavage 
Fine Arts 

Joseph Yglesias 

Kenneth Young 

Barbara Ann Zak Lorraine A. Zak 

Business Administration Communication Sciences 

Susan A. Zalewski Karen M. Zampacorta Caroime Zander 

Fine Arts Spanish Music Therapy 

Marv Jane Zaucha 

Cathv Ann Zaleski 


Michael Zawadzki 
Fine Arts 

Diana Zmyj 
Business Administration 

Harry K. Zohn 

Mike Zozzaro 

Robert A. Zurichin 

Albert E. Zwiazete 
Political Science 

Thomas Zydel 
Business Administration 


Douglas Greulich 

Douglas Greulich, ajunior majoring in Physical Education, passed away in his sleep on Feb. 25. 1980. Doug was very 
active during his three years at MSC . He was the treasurer of the Delta Chapter of Phi Epsilon Kappa Fraternity. He was 
a participant on the varsity soccer and lacrosse teams, and was captain of the varsity cheerleading squad. 

Doug was a lifelong resident of Montclair who was also active outside of school in church activities, which included 
being a member of the senior choir and coaching the church's basketball team. 

Doug will always be remembered and missed by many people at MSC. He was filled with a special warm glow that 
seemed to touch everyone he came in contact with. A teammate and friend recalled, "Doug always had a smile on his 
face. Whenever he walked into a room, he brightened it up."" 

Doug was an all-around fantastic guy. 

Who's Who Among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges 

Since 1934, Who's Who Among Students in American Universi- 
ties and Colleges has furthered the aims of higher education by 
rewarding and recognizing individual academic excellence on a 
national level. The program has annually bestowed this award on 
outstanding campus leaders for their scholastic and community 
achievements. The following MSC students join others from over 
1200 institutions of higher learning across the country to be in- 
cluded in the 1979-80 Who's Who. 

Sylvester Allen 
David Anderson 
Judith Ayers 
Michael Bocech 
Jean Bonadies 
Joyce Bowen 
Susan Boyers 
Jean Branna 
Angela Buccino 
Lisa Burkhart 
Diane Cobb 
Renee Costa 
Claire Cozzi 
Charles DePasquale 
Lorraine DiBella 
Denise Falco 
Nancy Faviano 
Saundra Felton 
Amy Fiverson 
Michele Gierla 
Kathleen Gonya 
Sandra Gunshore 
William Harrison 
Laura Renault 
Maryanne Henry 

James Horan 
Sandra Kenny 
Kathy Klimovich 
Richard Knowlson 
Elizabeth Leszczak 
Frank Marcos 
Jon McGriff 
Robert Mclsaac 
Thomas Mecca 
Jana Polsky 
Nancy Reamy 
Scott Robinson 
Sheryl Rosenbaum 
Karen Rosenthal 
Keith Ruggieri 
Kathryn Ryan 
Andrew Siegeltuch 
Margaret Sikora 
Nader TavakoU 
Maria Tome 
Moira Tomford 
Glenn Tynan 
Gladys Valdesuso 
Christi Villani 
Joseph Yglesias III 


A Short History of Montclair State 


By Lisa Burkhart 

It has taken three-quarters of a century for Montclair State College to become the higher 
education institution that it is today. In 1980, Montclair has a student enrollment of 14.000. It offers 
32 majors in six schools, and a wide selection of minors. Montclair offers part-time programs, and 
bilingual studies in the Weekend College. Older students can come back to school in the Second 
Careers Program. 

Almost any form of student services is available at Montclair, and the student activities program is 
one of the best in the country. 

However, for more than 50 years the major mission of the college was the preparation of teachers 
for the public schools of New Jersey. Although Montclair has since become a diversified state 
college, it is still widely known as a "teachers" college." 

In 1904, the state legislature recognized deficiencies in teacher training in New Jersey, and 
approved the buildingof Montclair State Normal School. The school, which was to offer a two-year 
curriculum to future elementary school teachers, was situated on 25 acres of ground. The legislature 
authorized the construction of a Spanish mission-style building (now known as College Hall) for 
$275,000: this was the only building at that time and it housed all classrooms, auditorium, gymna- 
sium, library, and offices. 

The Women's Soccer Team, as they appeared in the 1926 yearbook. 

The first class to be admitted to the normal school in 1908 consisted of 187 people, almost all of 
whom were women. By 1910, the enrollment had reached 443. 

The original faculty size was six women and two men. By 1928, the faculty size had grown to 19, 
eight of whom had no college degree. 

Montclair did not become a four-year college until 1927, when it became the State Teachers 
College at Montclair. The change was implemented when the State Board of Education discovered 
that most of the teachers in New Jersey came from out of state, and they were not properly trained in 
their subject areas. So the normal school was discontinued, and the curriculum was then oriented to 
the training of secondary school teachers. 

Very few students left the college when the curriculum changed, so the first four-year class 
graduated in 1930. 

In those early years, tuition at the college was free. The only stipulation was that students had to 
sign a statement promising to teach in New Jersey after graduation. If they did not, they were 
required to reimburse the state for their education. 

But with the depression years a tuition of $50 was first levied in 1932, and students were also 
required to pay for their textbooks for the first time. 

Montclair won national acclaim over the years for its strong curriculum stressing a good liberal 
arts education. Required courses ranged from music to physical education, and major studies were 
very professional. In his 1954 dissertation, "The Origin and Development of the New Jersey State 
College at Montclair — 1908 to 1951," Earl C. Davis said, "It is evident from this study that 
Montclair has been a different kind of teachers' college. The emphasis in curriculum has consistent- 
ly been placed upon the academic preparation of the teacher rather than the methodology of 

Three addidonal buildings were erected before the end of 1929 — two dorms, Russ Hall in 1914 
and Chapin Hall in 1928, and College High School, a demonstration high school of 150 students in 
1929. These four buildings comprised the entire campus for many years. The size of the site had by 
then increased to 90 acres. 

In 1932, the college opened graduate courses, and was empowered by the state to award the 
master's degree. Montclair was accredited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and 
Secondary Schools in 1937. Montclair was the first of the state teachers colleges to be accepted by 
the American Association of Universities on Nov. 16, 1940. 

After World War II, the male population of the college grew drastically, and 20 temporary 
buildings (much like today's Annex E) were constructed to accomodate them. Sixteen of the 
buildings were used by 41 married veterans and their families. One of the small buildings was adorm 
for 50 bachelors, two were classroom buildings and one a lab building. 

In 1948, Montclair joined with the State Department of Conservation to open the State School of 
Conservation at Stokes State Forest. The college still holds courses at this facility. 

The boom in building expansion at the college came after the state passed a $15 million bond issue 
for the six state colleges in 1951. The largest share of the money went to Montclair. 

In 1958, the college was officially renamed Montclair State College and the institution started to 
stress liberal arts and sciences in addition to teacher training. The school also merged with Panzer 
College of Physical Education and Hygiene, and a new major of physical education developed. 

A new era in public higher education started in 1966 when the State Board of Higher Education 
was created, and separate Boards ofTrustees were appointed for each school. Under governance of 
the boards, the state colleges became much more diversified and took on much wider roles in public 

This is the role which Montclair still holds. As Montclair enters into the 1980's, it will continue to 
face an ever-changing student body, a dynamic atmosphere in higher education, and even more 
challenges to its position as an important educational facility in New Jersey. 

Stone Hall residents celebrate Paul Bunyan Day in 1963. 

A concerted effort was made this year by a group of 
MSC students to remove the Gulf station from campus 
in support of a national movement condemning Gulf Oil 
Company's policies in South Africa. 


In 1973, concerned students boycotted the Student Center Gulf station to protest the company's 
policies in South Africa. 

Freshmen hazing was still "in" in 1969. 

Edgar Pineros, Photography Editor 

John Vallancourt, Photography Editor 

Jeanette Pinkney and Elizabeth Larkin 


1 1 

^^^V^^'-i' SI, 

f\. %^y 



r A)4-l^ri' 

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1^ m. ^^H 

Ex-Editor-in-Chief leaving Yearbook Office in Disgrace 



H^^^r ■■L.^^t^^^^^^ 



J[ kt 

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There you have it. After pulling an all nighter, we managed 
to meet our Friday 13th deadline. Of course that's not to 
mention the bleary eyes, headaches, and one particular type- 
writer afflicted with an acute case of Murphy's Law. 

For the record, though, I think that the 1980 La Campana 
staff deserves a round of applause. We managed to produce 
336 pages in a little less than three months (the normal time 
requirement being closer to ten months). This was necessi- 
tated by the untimely resignation of the original editor. We 
hope you will forgive any errors, omissions, or inconsisten- 

Thanks to the input of many friends and critics, we have put 
together what is unquestionably a landmark yearbook. Our 
original aim was to produce a yearbook that would have some- 
thing for everyone — it seems that we accomplished that with 
a vengeance. 

More importantly, though, I hope it will serve to educate 
people about the many incredible facets of our school — from 
the various commentaries on student life to the inspiring 
"Short History of MSC". In effect, the 1980 La Campana 
serves two purposes: first, to show that a quality reference 
book is not beyond the means of the yearbook organization; 
and secondly, to show that this college is still alive, dynamic, 
and growing. I hope that it will also help you remember all the 
good times that you have had here. 

Enough editorializing. I would like to thank all of those 
people who had a hand in this project. First and foremost, my 
staff was absolutely incredible — a dedicated group of Gonzo 
fanatics if I ever worked with one. If you like this yearbook 
guys, watch out for 1981! Many thanks to Steve Merin for 
providing guidance and momentum when we needed it. And 
very special thanks to my good friends Larry Morgan and 
Mark Dante — they taught me the essentials of being a photo- 
grapher and an editor, for which I'm eternally grateful. 

It's been fun, and instead of feeding you some sappy 
farewell, I'd rather direct your attention to the closing page — 
which says it all. 

Bob Clifford 
1980 LaCampana 

1980 La Campana 

A Class One Organization 

of the Student Government Association, Inc. 


Robert G. Clifford 
Seniors Editor 

Lisa Burkhart 
Photography Editors 

Edgar Pineros 

John Vallancourt 
Copy Editor 

Pamela Smaridge 
Sports Editor 

Paul Huegel 
Layout Editor 

Susan Boyle 
Business Manager 

Kathy Neroda 

Dave Fogg 


Diane Askins Elizabeth Larkms 

Iwona Blajewski Angela Lonetto 

Kevin Casey Angela Molinard 

Teresa Covell Meeta Patel 

Robert Drelick Scott Pepper 

June Geyer Jeanette Pinkney 

Pat Hart Rosalind Pinkney 
Maria Horwitz 
Mark Kushner 

"All photographs and articles appear in this book with the consent of the individual photo- 
graphers and writers. Any other use of a photograph or article appearmg m this book without the 
express written consent of the photographer or writer is forbidden." 

Montclair State College logo designed by Dave Fogg 
Published by the Hunter Publishing Company, 
Winston-Salem, North Carolina 


(Some photos are identified by positions instead of pages; 
Top, Center, and Bottom; Left or Right.) 

Kevin Allen: 74BR, 76-79 

Diane Askins: 80, 81, 84, 85, 141R 

Chas. Benjamin: 65T 

Iwona Blajewski: 27BL, 62C, 66TL/TR 

Susan Boyle: 93, 105BR 

Larry Clifford: 63T/BR, 64T, 333T 

Robert Clifford: 1, 5, 9-12, 14, 17, 18, 24, 25, 26TL, 27BR, 
40TR/B, 42, 43, 46TL/B, 5 IT, 62T/B, 63BL, 64B, 65B, 
66TC/C/BR, 67, 68, 72, 73, 74T, 75, 82, 90, 102T, 106, 107, 
109, HIT, 112TLArR, 115T, 132-135, 153, 156,-159, 162, 
163, 165, 166, 171, 173, 174, 176, 182, 183, 194, 200C, 
201BR, 204B, 205, 216, 217T, 218, 220B, 330TL/B, 331TL/ 
B, 332 TR through BR, 333B 

Joanne Connally: 158 

MelvinCurd: 117 

Bob Di-elick: 36B, 37, 104BR, 161 

Dave Fogg: 6-8 

Gary Gold: 83 

StanGorlick: 166, 186, 187, 188, 189, 191T, 192, 193, 196, 199, 
204T, 206, 207, 208, 209, 21 IT, 213, 214, 215, 217B, 219T, 
220T, 221-223, 232, 323 

Maria Horwitz:26CR, 122TL 

Mark Kushner: 22, 23, 28, 29, 31, 33TR, 34BL/BR, 35, 36T, 

50T/BL, 91, 92, 160, 167, 177B, 195 
La Campana Archives 

and Public Information Office: 94-99, 326-329 
Angela Molinard: 26CRyB 
Montclarion: 38LC, 40TL, 45TR, 50TL, 69B, 86C/B, 87, 

116B, 198B 
Loren Morgan: 2-4, 13, 15, 16, 19, 30, 32, 33B, 38T/RC/BL/ 

BR, 39, 41T/C, 44T/C, 45B, 47T, 48, 49TL/B, 50BR, 51C/B, 

52-60,70,71,74BL,77, 102B, 104T, 105T/BL, 110, lllC/B, 
. 113, 114, 118, 119T, 122TR/B, 123, 149BL/BR, 150, 151L, 

152, 157, 175, 177T, 191B, 197, 198TL/TR, 200T/B, 201T/ 

BL, 210, 211B, 212, 219B, 224, 225 
Kathy Neroda: 33TL 
Scott Pepper: (Verticals) 269, 275, 281 , 287, 293, 299, 305, 3 1 1 , 

Edgar Pifteros: 20, 26TR, 27T/CR, 34T, 45TL, 46TR, 47B, 

49TR,52,86T, 103, 112B, 115B, 116T, 119B, 125, 126T, 148, 

149T, 164, 168, 170, 172, 178, 330TR, 331CL/CR 
The Unknown Photographer: 41B, 44BL/BR, 51CR 
John Vallancourt: 88, 89, 126B, 127, 136-139, 154, 167, 179, 

Senior Portraits: Merin Studios, Philadelphia, PA 


Cindy Bacon: In Memorium — pg. 323 

Lisa Burkhart: The Buildings and The Builders — 94-99 

A Short History of MSC — 326-329 
Larry Clifford: For The Sake of Art — 1 17 
Teresa Covell: The Dance Club — 156 
Karen Dalton: Reorganization — 108-109 
Jim Daly: Softball Wrapup — 214, 215 
Dr. David D.W. Dickson: Introduction — 20-21 
June Geyer: Hurricane David — 30 

Work article — 61 

Co-op Education — 125 
Paul Huegel: all sports copy except for 

pgs. 190, 214, 215 
Ann Marie Miskewicz: 190 
Monica Lintall 

and Laura Punderson: Living Off Campus — 53 
Nader Tavakoli: Commencement Speech — 233 
Meryl Yourish: 214, 215 

And ivhen the stream 
Which overflowed the soul was passed away 
A consciousness remained that it had left, 
Reposited upon the silent shore 
Of memory, images, and precious thoughts 
That shall not die, and cannot he destroyed. 

William Wordsworth